"Welcome to Central City, a city of thousands. Jack Malone and Ruddy are back after The Lost Angel, and both mens paths will change forever. Meanwhile boy meets girl, but does the girl have other intentions than just bagging her man
Coaching Yourself on Marriage is the first book of the Seven Little Books on Coaching Yourself series.
It reminds us of who we really are and the power we possess to design the life we desire to live. In this evidence-based book, you will receive the tools to set your intention on quality, longevity and being your best self as a partner in a healthy marriage. In Coaching Yourself on Marriage, you will discover how to: Navigate the day-to-day challenges that threaten to destroy all that you have built; Unravel the myths and stereotypes that have never served you well; and Expand your mind to new ways and ideas to anchor a most fulfilling and wonderful marriage
You think it would be perfect if dreams came true? Maya would disagree. Dancers are dying all over the world, and Maya Rao must find the killer before she ends up being the next victim. Maya must track down the killer & fight off zombies. Worst of all, she'd better watch her back because betrayal is in the air.
Meet A.K. Swift, a working-class war veteran and family man who is haunted by visions of nuclear apocalypse. When matters of conscience determine that he can no longer support the State-sponsored institutions that create the machines that threaten the living, A.K.decides to stop paying. Trouble is, he's not a very good tax resister. He forgets to attend the meetings and doesn't bother to fill out the proper forms. Now he worries there may be consequences. From the dustbin of Cold War protest literature, Bradley Smith s The Man Who Saw His Own Liver emerges as a heartfelt meditation on the time problem of the individual against authority. Rooted in libertarian theory and the moribund tradition of American transcendentalism, it is the story of an accidental rebel trembling in comic defiance under the yoke of God and State, and before the face Leviathan of modern Bureaucracy. Smith's writing is animated by a crisp and laconic prose-poetic hum. His is a uniquely personal canvass in which storytelling and gently wrought polemics interweave, seamly, with turns of magical realism coming to rest in that frail, strangely familiar liminal space, where ineffable exaltation and terror transcend the political. Originally conceived and performed for the stage in 1983, The Man Who Saw His Own Liver is presented by Nine-Banded books in novelized form.
It is appended with Smith s short story, Joseph Conrad and the Monster from the Deep. We hope you enjoy it.
The stuff of men's lives is sublimely catalogued in this entertaining look at the clever, indispensable and occasionally foolish paraphernalia men routinely used in the 1930s, 1940s, and 1950s for grooming, smoking, eating, drinking and other essential activities.
Includes 150 color illustrations of typical men's trappings of the day.